I'm exploring the possibility of using TI's TS5A3160 analog switch to implement a "buffer" for a square wave. The idea is, to use a square wave with a low driving capability as the control signal of the switch, which will have as its inputs VCC and GND. So, output of switch will commutate between VCC and GND, with a duty cycle and period given by the control square wave, and switching times (rise/fall) given by the switch timing capabilities.
Input square wave will be 10 MHz, required rise and fall for output are less than 10 ns, so switch capabilities are OK. What is concerning me is the make-before-break time (MBB)
If I understand correctly, for a period of time less than 15 ns, inputs will be shorted (I suppose connected with an impedance in the order of Ron, 1 ohm). In this case inputs are VCC and GND. In all application notes and references I found, MBB concerns are related to output glitches. However in this case I'm not concerned about that, but about the short causing damage to the power supply, or the chip.
I tend to intuitively believe that such a "short" shortcircuit wouldn't be damaging. However I'm lacking a SPICE model of the switch to simulate it, and I can't think of ways of evaluating the impact of this short. Should I be concerned about this? Are there ways to mitigate this problem? Is there some sort of simulation I could run (without the switch model) to estimate the magnitude of this problem?